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Thursday, October 18, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-18-2018

Jackson County [North Carolina] Journal, October 18, 1918:

The airplane has broken into the game. Some days ago the baseball team from Brooks field at San Antonio flew all the way to Corpus Christi, Tex., to keep a date with the nine at that aviation field. The fliers from San Antonio won the game, by the way. They covered the 100 miles in nine planes in a little more than two hours. Major league clubs have gone aviating before this, but never in real airplanes.

Those teams went in fake airplanes, presumably.

Elsewhere in the news 100 years ago today, soldiers try and fail to catch baseballs dropped from 900 feet, White Wings Tebeau says baseball should add a big man like President Taft or Judge Landis to the national commission, and Philadelphia Press writer Harry Labrum has been drafted by the army. This, of course, was before you could get surgery to correct a Harry Labrum.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 18, 2018 at 09:42 AM | 8 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, October 17, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-17-2018

Washington Times, October 17, 1918:

Babe Ruth, batting ace of the world’s champion Boston Red Sox, is a suffered [sic] with Spanish influenza at his home in Baltimore. At the close of the baseball season Ruth accepted essential employment at the Lebanon plant of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation, and became a membor of the Lebanon team, Bethlehem Steel League. While called to Baltimore on a business mission he fell a victim of the scourge. His condition is not serious.

I know how this story goes, but it’s remarkable to see all the articles about the flu outbreak one day at a time.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 17, 2018 at 09:50 AM | 34 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Tuesday, October 16, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-16-2018

Harrisburg Telegraph, October 16, 1918:

Charley Hickman is credited with the shortest two-bagger ever delivered, at Comiskey Park some years ago. He hit one that struck just beyond the edge of the plate, but instead of staying quiet, bounded sharply back. The catcher tried to grab it up and effect a putout, but the ball grazed his arm and leaped clear to the stand while Hickman kept on running.

Under the rules that was a fair ball, for the catcher had struck it while it was still in fair ground. Also under the rules, it was not an error, for the catcher merely grazed it and had no chance to hold it…Hence it was a fair hit, as Hickman never stopped till he got to second, it had to be counted as a double.

I guess I can get a mental image of what happened here, but it’s just weird. Must have hit a rock or something. Anyway, rule 2.00 says a ball is fair if it “while on or over fair territory touches the person of an umpire or player”, so the catcher must have had incredible reflexes to get into fair territory on the first bounce of a ball hit hard enough to get to the stands.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 16, 2018 at 09:53 AM | 5 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Monday, October 15, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-15-2018

Harrisburg Telegraph, October 15, 1918:

Three-fourths of all the male Americans under 40 years of age who have played baseball have been able at one time or another to throw a curve ball. Probably the estimate is unnecessarily conservative. Nearly everybody who can chuck the horsehide at all can perpetrate a roundhouse outshoot.
...
On this afternoon in 1878—thirty-nine years after baseball had succeeded townball as a game—and argument arose regarding rumors that there lived a certain man who could curve a thrown ball at will. The debate…grew so torrid that carpenters were called in. They built two ten-foot fences, about twenty feet apart, and in the same plane. Midway between them a post was planted.

[George] Wright called “Tommy” Bond, a great Boston righthander of the championship seventies, and ordered him to perform. Standing slightly to the left of the first fence, Bond succeeded…in throwing a ball that passed the post on the right and passed the second fence on the left.
...
Then it was that curve-ball pitching was accepted as a scientific fact…Knowing for a fact that the thing could be done, experimenters in every hamlet afflicted with baseball inclinations began to practice bending the onion. Shortly thereafter all clubs had gay deceivers on the slab.

Tommy Bond spent the 1875 season pitching for the Hartford Dark Blues alongside a guy named Candy Cummings. There’s some dispute about whether Cummings invented the pitch, but it’s clear that the ‘75 Dark Blues had a pitching staff made up entirely of gay deceivers.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 15, 2018 at 10:22 AM | 18 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Friday, October 12, 2018

HBT - Rebuilding the Orioles in Peabody Heights

The Terrapins, they called them. Their home field appeared on the north side of East 29th Street, where Peabody Heights now serves its flagship beer, an American lager called Old Oriole Park Bohemian; the name came with the permission of Peter Angelos and the Orioles, of course.

“At the beginning we asked [to use the Orioles’ name],” O’Keefe recalls, “and Mr. Angelos said, ‘All right, I probably won’t sue you.’”

The Terrapins spent the spring of 1914 warming up in North Carolina, then headed north for their home opener against the Buffalo Blues, which 30,000 fans attended, many of them relegated to standing room only.

Bote Man Posted: October 12, 2018 at 12:41 PM | 1 comment(s)
  Beats: baltimore, beer, federal league, history, orioles

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-12-2018

Chicago Eagle, October 12, 1918:

There is now some talk in England, where baseball is invading the sport domain, of a sort of compromise game which should embody some features of cricket and baseball…The two pastimes would mix about as well as oil and water.

But English critics of baseball continue to offer suggestions, and one of them in a recent issue of an English periodical bewails the fact that the baseball “foul” is not allowed to figure in the run getting. He thinks it should be as important a factor in the American game as the “snick” in cricket, to which it corresponds. Here is how he puts it:

“The snick or corner stroke is undoubtedly the most spectacular hit in baseball; indeed, it is practically the only spectacular stroke, except the hit out of the ground, which occurs once in a blue moon.

This is an amazingly terrible idea. It’s horrible, this idea.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 12, 2018 at 09:42 AM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Thursday, October 11, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-11-2018

Washington Herald, October 11, 1918:

James E. Gaffney, former owner of the [Braves]...said he would take back the franchise next Monday unless the present owners of the club met their obligations. There is a considerable sum due Gaffney for rental of Braves Field, while the present owners also are behind in the payment of interest on bonds held by Gaffney and associates.
...
Percy Haughton resigned as president off the club to accept a commission as a major in the chemical warfare service. The club since then has been without a real executive, its affairs having been left in the hands of Walter Hapgood, its business manager.

Haughton, a former Harvard football coach, was the public face of an ownership group that included a bunch of Boston-area bankers, so it’s not like they couldn’t afford to pay interest on bonds. Anyway, cinema mogul George Grant bought the team in early 1919. He lost a bunch of games, lost a bunch of money, fired the manager that led the Miracle Braves to the 1914 World Series championship, and sold two useful pitchers to his friend John McGraw for more than $150,000. Coincidentally (or not), the Giants won four pennants in a row from 1921-1924.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 11, 2018 at 10:53 AM | 7 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, October 10, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-10-2018

Harrisburg Telegraph, October 10, 1918:

The New York Giants will likely change hands before the December baseball meetings [in New York], it was learned from an authoritative source last night. Harry N. Hempstead, president of the club, is known to be eager to sell the outfit, and is at present considering a tentative offer made him by a prominent New York businessman.

Arnold Rothstein - yes, that one - brokered this deal to sell the Giants to the family that would eventually move the team to San Francisco. I can’t find any reports that he kicked a puppy while pouring sugar in somebody’s gas tank during the negotiations, but it wouldn’t surprise me. Rothstein did have a habit of leaving devastation in his wake.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 10, 2018 at 12:36 PM | 11 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Tuesday, October 09, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-9-2018

Washington Herald, October 9, 1918:

Capt. Christy Mathewson of the Chemical Warfare Service, U.S.A., has arrived in France, according to authentic information from private sources and has been sent to a training school for instructors.

It has been said and written that Capt. Mathewson and other ball players from here who joined the colors later than others will meet with cool receptions by the boys who have been on the firing line.
...
Surely, Capt. Mathewson ought not to be criticized. As soon as he could make arrangements he did not hesitate to go “over there,” and he has selected a branch of the service that is considered one of the most dangerous that he could have picked out.

Yep. Sigh.

Also in the news 100 years ago, the owners are trying to figure out what the heck to do about the reserve clause. Teams were obligated to mail contracts to players no later than February 1 for delivery no later than March 1, but you can’t exactly expect a guy to deal with contract issues while he’s in a trench in the Argonne Forest with bullets whizzing past his head.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 09, 2018 at 10:15 AM | 34 comment(s)
  Beats: christy mathewson, dugout, history, world war i

Monday, October 08, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-8-2018

Pittsburgh Press, October 8, 1918:

Indignant at the slight put upon the Boston Redsox through Ban Johnson’s scheme for investigating the disbursement of the 10 per cent of winnings from the world’s series, John (Stuffy) McInnis, first baseman of the Boston team, has come forward to the defense of his teammates, insisting that it will be found that the money was properly expended.
...
“[Johnson] had better go carefully. He is getting in deep water. We have some rights that are to be considered and when he starts tarring us all with the same stick he will run up against a stiff proposition…Ban Johnson may be the president of the American league, but he will not deprive us of our rights. He had better reconsider that latest statement of his.”

The national commission had said it would donate 10% of the World Series purse to charity, but the Red Sox players threatened to strike over the plan. They wanted to make the donations themselves, Ban Johnson got angry, and he implied that the players were keeping the money.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 08, 2018 at 09:49 AM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Friday, October 05, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-5-2018

Los Angeles Herald, October 5, 1918:

Candidates for the presidency of the National League, notwithstanding the comparatively “dead times” of baseball that now temporarily prevail, are bobbing up and launching their claims for consideration.

While I [Sam Crane] was in Chicago attending the resent world’s series, Dick Kinsella announced his willingness to accept the position made vacant to suddenly by John K. Tener, and now, Joe O’Brien, who was once the president of the American association and also secretary of the New York National League club, has expressed a desire to become a candidate.
...
The American association, when O’Brien was at the head of it, was torn wide open by cliques that worked more for their personal interests that for the welfare of their organization…as I understand it, he finally lost out, but went down with colors flying.

At this point, the declared candidates were a scout named Sinister Dick who once beat up Larry McLean, and a guy who was relieved of his duties running a minor league. Sure, I’d listen if the National League called.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 05, 2018 at 10:17 AM | 19 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Hartford Native Peter Bjarkman, Foremost Expert, Author On Cuban Baseball, Dies At 77

Peter C. Bjarkman, a Hartford native who went on to become one of the foremost experts and most prolific writers about baseball in Cuba, died on Monday in Havana. He was 77.

“In America, everyone fancies himself a baseball expert,” wrote John Thorn, the official historian for Major League Baseball, “perhaps in Cuba, too. But no American has joined the past, present and future of each nation’s view of the game as Bjarkman has.”

Details of Bjarkman’s death were not immediately available. Reynaldo Cruz, the editor of Universo Béisbol and a longtime friend, told The Courant via email that Bjarkman died Monday of an apparent heart attack as he was boarding a plane in Havana. Cruz identified Bjarkman’s body and is planning a tribute.

QLE Posted: October 05, 2018 at 05:03 AM | 4 comment(s)
  Beats: cuban baseball, history, peter bjarkman, rip

Thursday, October 04, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-4-2018

Jackson County [North Carolina] Journal, October 4, 1918:

Yeoman Robert W. Shawkey, U.S. N., is now at sea, having been transferred from the League Island navy yard at Philadelphia, where he was an accountant, to a transport.

According to statements made to the writer by a certain Philadelphian, Bob’s sea trip followed his decision to pitch for the Yankees when his services were desired by the League Island team, writes John W. Lawrence in the New York Mail.
...
The League Island team played without Shawkey and lost. Bob pitched winning ball for his old teammates against the Athletics and the Senators. This, according to our informant, had an altogether retrogressive effect on the great twirler’s popularity in Philadelphia naval circles.
...
A few days ago Bob received orders transferring him to sea duty and he is now on an eastward-bound transport.

The navy’s priorities were obviously well-thought out at this point.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 04, 2018 at 10:05 AM | 19 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, October 03, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-3-2018

Fulton County [Pennsylvania] News, October 3, 1918:

While we have been hearing so much about the advance of baseball in England, France and Italy, don’t forget that another one of the allied countries is also booming it. A newspaper man recently arrived in this country from China says thousands of Chinese are playing the game and that the contests put on in Shanghai often draw more than 5,000 persons. If there’s ever to be an international world’s series this newspaper man, whose name is Graham Barrow, says China wants in on it.

He wasn’t wrong - with all the hubbub they made back then about spreading the game in England and France, it’s the Republic of China that has a decades-old pro baseball league in 2018.

Also, if you click on the link, I should warn you in advance that there’s a racial slur in the headline. It’s unfortunate, but it’s also 1918 being 1918.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 03, 2018 at 10:26 AM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: china, dugout, history, taiwan

Tuesday, October 02, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-2-2018

New York Evening World, October 2, 1918:

Those game Frenchmen have heard all sorts of noises and explosions in the present world war, but there is one sound that they have never heard and when they do hear it they will undoubtedly be thrilled. The sensation in store for the courageous poilus is when Hughey Jennings, famous manager of the Tigers, gets out on the coaching line and yells “E-e-eyah!”
...
The Knights of Columbus, through the enterprise of Messrs. William O. Larkin and William J. Mulligan, their hustling chiefs, have bagged some more big game by securing Jennings for overseas work.

The plan was to send Jennings to France to help Johnny Evers promote baseball. I imagine an evening at the bar with Hughie and Johnny would have been quite an experience.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 02, 2018 at 10:04 AM | 13 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Monday, October 01, 2018

Ten Things I Think I Think for Monday, October 1 – Our Game

Couple of more items about Tiebreaker Game 163s.

-Yes, we play these games with September rosters (I have a problem with September rosters, but we cannot these games played any other way).
-These games are not playoff games. They are not play-in games. They are regular season games, with the stats counting toward the regular season.
-And if Christian Yelich outhomers Nolan Arenado and Trevor Story and drives in three runs in Game 163, he could be the Triple Crown Winner. It’s doubtful, as Christian has batted just .175 with 0 HR, 5 RBI in 15 games vs. the Cubs.

Jim Furtado Posted: October 01, 2018 at 10:44 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: history

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-1-2018

Washington Times, October 1, 1918:

Dave Bancroft, the Phils’ brilliant shortstop, is sick in bed at his home in West Philadelphia with Spanish influenza. He was taken the early part of this week, his temperature on Thursday being over 103. He was slightly improved yesterday. Bancroft secured essential employment at Traylor’s shipyard, Cornwalls, Pa., as soon as the baseball season closed, getting a job as a helper on a crane.

Jeez, everybody. Calm down. It’s just the flu. It’s not like millions of people are going to die or anything.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 01, 2018 at 10:01 AM | 40 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Friday, September 28, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-28-2018

Chicago Eagle, September 28, 1918:

At the close of every baseball season several players always claim the honor of having made the longest hit of the season’s play. However, there is never any dispute about who made the shortest hit. The latter honor for the season just closing is generally conceded to Heinie Groh of Cincinnati.

In a recent game in New York Heinie planted one directly in front of the plate and scampered off down to first while the Giants’ infield was looking for the ball. When it was discovered the umpire ruled that the onion had fallen in fair territory, although barely two inches separated it from the rubber.

Heinie really hit the crap out of that one.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 28, 2018 at 09:43 AM | 14 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, September 26, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-26-2018

New York Tribune, September 26, 1918:

Because of the epidemic of Spanish influenza athletics at the Great Lakes naval training station came to a halt [yesterday]. Captain William A. Moffet, the commandant, ordered the final game of the baseball series between Great Lakes and Norfolk cancelled.

Football practice also will be curtailed, but the team will be permitted to make the trip to Iowa City, Iowa next Saturday to play Iowa University.

What’s the big deal, you guys? It’s just the flu. How bad could it really be?

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 26, 2018 at 10:08 AM | 21 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Tuesday, September 25, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-25-2018

Washington Times, September 25, 1918:

Christy Mathewson has very likely ended his baseball days. It is whispered that he means to continue in the army, even after Heinie quits.
...
He took a commission in the chemical warfare division of the army and will do all in his power to stifle the Huns. If he sticks to the army it will be baseball’s loss and the army’s gain in every way imaginable.

It’ll also be a loss in ways nobody possibly could have imagined.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 25, 2018 at 10:23 AM | 111 comment(s)
  Beats: christy mathewson, dugout, history, world war i

Friday, September 21, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-21-2018

Washington Herald, September 21, 1918:

For pitching nine innings against the Hartford, Conn., club last Sunday, Babe Ruth received more money than he got out of the world series with the Cubs. For working that one game Ruth was given $1,300, while in the six world series games his share was less than $1,100. Ruth is in big demand throughout New England and the independent club which played against Hartford had to bid high to get the big Red Sox hurler to pitch the game.

I’m sure there’s a valid reason, or maybe my impression is incorrect, but it seems like the Babe was just chillin’ while everybody else was dealing with the Work or Fight order from the War Department.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 21, 2018 at 09:48 AM | 22 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, September 19, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-19-2018

Washington Times, September 19, 1918:

A stereotype habit of Boston baseball writers during the bleak winter months is to visit the homes of the various ball-flinging athletes.
...
[Melville Webb tells the story of his visit to Babe Ruth’s house:] “The fire was finally started,” Webb continued, “but after a few minutes Babe took a look at it and was far from satisfied the way it was progressing.

“The big fellow walked over to a corner of the kitchen, picked up a five-gallon can of kerosene and proceeded to pour the ingredient on the smoldering wood.

‘I say, Babe, aren’t you taking a chance there?’
‘Oh, no, Mel, there’s no danger. I never “booted one” doing this—that is, ‘cept twice. Once it was my fault, and the other time it wasn’t. The time it was my fault I poured the kerosene in under the fire through the draft door. I sure was wrong that time, for the physics blew the top right off the stove. The time I wasn’t to blame was when I made a mistake and grabbed the gasoline can.’

Babe being Babe.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 19, 2018 at 10:25 AM | 41 comment(s)
  Beats: bad ideas, dugout, history

Tuesday, September 18, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-18-2018

New York Sun, September 18, 1918:

Baseball, under the splendid management of the Anglo-American League, has taken such firm hold on the British public that plans already have been made for the operation of an eight club major league in Great Britain just as soon as the war is over. The new organization will take in London, Manchester, Sheffield, Birmingham, Leeds, Glasgow and Edinburgh. Not only the English but the Scotch as well have become great baseball fans.

Well, good luck with that.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 18, 2018 at 10:07 AM | 55 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, international baseball

Monday, September 17, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-17-2018

Washington Herald, September 17, 1918:

Although the flowers are still fresh on the grave of baseball, a movement already is under way for a reorganization of the administrative end of the game at the conclusion of the war.
...
According to the first plan, which is vouched for by one of the foremost men in the game, there is a scheme on foot now by which the commission will be so reorganized that one man will sit as the supreme court of baseball.
...
Several prominent men have been mentioned for the position. Among them are William H. Taft and Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis.

Taft didn’t get the job, obviously, but he wound up with a decent fallback position: Chief Justice of the United States.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 17, 2018 at 10:02 AM | 29 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Friday, September 14, 2018

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-14-2018

Sid Mercer of the New York Globe, quoted in the El Paso Herald, September 14, 1918:

The greatest outfielder and the greatest first baseman have played their last games on the Polo Grounds. But how different are the circumstances of their exit! Tyrus Cobb passed out [of baseball] standing on the roof of the Detroit dug out as he made a plea for the sale of War Savings Stamps…Hal Chase is passing out under a cloud. The charges [of match fixing] against him may never be fully proved, but Chase has been in trouble so often that the public is persuaded he is getting his just deserts [sic] now. Cobb has made his enemies in baseball, but none ever even hinted that he did not play the game honestly and with a whole heart.

Not yet, anyway.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 14, 2018 at 09:40 AM | 35 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

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